Ohio Congresswoman Marcy Kaptur visited the tobacco fields of North Carolina. What she saw there should concern all Americans.
Since June, San Diego and Los Angeles have passed a trio of minimum wage increases. Which city will be next?
After one of Supreme Court’s most anti-union rulings in recent years, is there still time for organized labor to save itself?
A minimum-wage pre-emption measure, backed by the hotel industry and signed by Governor Chafee, has been met with hunger strikes, electoral challenges and protests.
By starting with workers at the local level, we can bargain with employers despite weak labor laws.
We should move money toward innovation in the labor movement.
With friends like this, who needs Republicans.
A super-wealthy few have successfully defeated all of their rivals—unions, the media, honest politicians, environmentalists—and now are free to do as they wish.
We are in the midst of a grassroots populist movement designed to rebalance the tilted economic scales in our country.
For months, strikes and other protests have crippled a number of industries. But the new militancy is fragmented and has confined itself to economic grievances.